20 Burst results for "Nastro"

U.K. says 4000 variants of virus that causes COVID-19

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

01:14 min | 4 months ago

U.K. says 4000 variants of virus that causes COVID-19

"This from news trust dot org a reuters foundation thompson reuters. Asian world faces around four thousand covid nineteen variants as britain. Explorers makes vaccine shots bullet points here. World faces around four thousand variants of novel coronavirus. Uk trials combining pfizer and astrazeneca vecsey combining the lack scenes now One vaccine wasn't nearly rix risky enough. You know what if what if pfizer got it right nastro. Zenica got it wrong. I mean sure like of your people would be fine. I mean you couldn't you couldn't do that. The uk says vaccines likely to work on different variants. How can okay. I can say that vaccines are likely to make balloons. Come out of your ears. does that make it real. I'd like to see your trials all drug maker. I'd really like to have video on them. Because that would be hilarious. All drugmakers are looking to improve vaccines for new variants

Reuters Pfizer Zenica Astrazeneca UK Britain
"nastro" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

Giant Bombcast

06:54 min | 8 months ago

"nastro" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

"Probably. Think. It's all about that seems like that seems like how it would go. I wanted to ask where are we going to be at with the online rhetoric canal playstation five big ass consul because yeah, it's weird. It's. Been One of the talking points among the. The Sony Roddy. Oh boy. Oh. You're big American Console Halley. Sure. Yeah. I literally just Google you know the the infamous. The infamous photo of Japanese journalists laughing at the. Remember that you guys. Yes these the youngsters among us of you. I. Mean I. I was in Japan for the original xbox launch. and. I seemed I remember like. Yes. Japanese journalists not necessarily like laughing at it, but definitely looking at it going. Okay. The definitely a like okay Microsoft you showed up did this event like I don't know why but here you go definitely not into it they were definitely not into it though. As. Well in Japan. The Hummer of of consoles. which was the original. Yeah. The so that was always the thing is like, okay. Well, now you've got an xbox that seems to be you know based off the specs says more powerful than the playstation five, but also big in a different way. Or the PS five is big in a big. We got. You know we talked about the Bulbous anime nightmare of the playstation five versus the. Buchan model nightmares model is the gigantic slab of xbox like honestly like. I feel like the PS five is the EVA metric and of the xbox series x is the battle. Tech Mech yeah totally fair both they're both just like eastern versus Western types of Max. What's the other Gundem like the evil? Gundem's the little squat looking cyclops ones Ben. Though yeah. something. That's what the xbox reminds me of. The little doubt. Yeah, yeah. A tank he doesn't really have limbs. You just kind of has nubs. Yeah. That's that Oughta do yeah. God All right. Stuff's happening. Yeah I mean these are gonNA come out. There's demon's souls. There's the news might or man my my credit card has been charged for one of the consoles in fact. Wait I have a pending charge from appending. Okay. I thought they didn't do that until the ship. Now you can see like what's on hold for Zion, different retailers are going to do it differently. So I yeah. But but I have a hold on my credit card for five hundred and forty dollars. Should I try which one? I don't remember. They're both the same amount of money but before ninety nine so you'd have to switch lights who you got from which preorder started. Okay. So this this would be the PS five then. Because I got my xbox from by this isn't a bite. Okay. Yeah. So that is the playstation five I believe isn't as a whole charge on it. And it kept sending notifications to my phone. I think as they would like, put the hold on and take it. All I. Don't know what happened. But over the last week I've gotten like notifications on my phone for like, Hey, this place charged you five hundred and forty dollars and I got like three of them like, Oh, do their system glitch out and I accidentally bought three fucking PS fives and thought for a moment. US. Jan You know we have very different conditions than most people when it comes to like the consoles we kind of have to be up on both but since we're not going to be in the office for a while where we normally be able to access both pretty easily are you leaning one way or another are you looking at these councils at all? I mean I really WanNa play Miles Morales, but I can play that under a PS four. The only thing kind of pushing me over the edge Elliot's in the launch window is dark souls. But also the look of the new xbox just intrigues me because of how much of a monolith it looks like also I feel like there's there's a perfect place on my desk right now that square enough that I think it might fit. Yeah I just get a mini fridge and put that they're. They're interchangeable. Yeah. A good mini fridge about the same price as like an xbox series at. So I don't know I. Don't know you really just this weird though you really are in a situation where even you guys needing to play games for like a game of the year feature whatever like there's next to no games aren't going to be able to play in some form with the are already have right and like I both have pc's now. So that's also like I think like demon's souls. Is it right? One. Game Destruction all stars that. Right yes. No push didn't just making up games again 'cause even bug snacks is coming out on PC, right? Yes. Not. COMING TO PC same-day. NASTRO. bought. That's Astra astronaut. Yes. Sexual is still sack hardy. You just disaster bought get into page in the WIKI since it's a package, it's not A. Nights is a new five nights at Freddy's only ps five of I can't. There's no way. There's no way it's coming to. For the first time, a con the. Police station for the first. Okay. I could have sworn instructional or the PS by station got the this like no. The PSG is back YEP ESPN back. Maybe and it's huge. Place no way portable. Travel more like you don't need to take it with you. Is. Actually, if you sit in it, it's it's in made in a way that if they're stack together, you're keeping six feet away from anyone else who's also sitting in one it's perfectly. Ben. Yeah. Just. G. Gun it and put on the suit that's like liquid metal over you and you just have to break through and then even kind of control. Credos to do as whips with your arms. It's pretty cool. I'm excited more than PS five. Yes. I loved loved to do criticize whips. The other thing is like I don't know if we'd be able to take advantage of like the streaming. Twenty. Or like whatever arts in like four cave given like our current sets at home. They were talking about yesterday is now like I don't think there's a place for us to host one hundred and twenty hertz videos there he had. Let's let's muscle coast it and yeah, like our player right now I think would probably busted down sixty if I'd ask. Yeah. And I mean we can literally do what? I. Did with Microsoft Server and just hosted as a file people can tell. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah that's yes. I'm sure that there's some backwater server somewhere. We can throw that on that. No, one would notice it'd be like. CBS ALL ACCESS DOT COM slash Brad, sash private slash Martha face dot dot slash shifted space bullets area.

Microsoft Sony Google Japan Gundem US Buchan Miles Morales ESPN Elliot NASTRO. CBS Freddy Martha
"nastro" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"Arms for cocaine with FARC the Colombian terrorist organization most forty to fifty tons of cocaine a month and cocaine is stored in in Africa under the control of ISIS and al Qaeda so now we go to look at what has the U. S. been doing with respect to this and that and and in the last five or six years there have been a number of cases that have been brought one against the former vice president Terrick ill I saw me one against Hugo Carvajal the former head of the Venezuelan military intelligence indicted in New York and Miami for trafficking but Nastro river Rev Ralph river all who is the commander of the Venezuelan National Guard indicted in New York and alleged to be on the payroll of the cartel and the former Venezuelan anti drug unit official Eddie Burke the Molina who was indicted in New York and alleged to be on the payroll of the cartels top that off with two individuals who are the nephews of the wife of Nicolas Maduro their last names are for us George the New York with conspiracy to smuggle a hundred kilos of cocaine into the U. S. and then Peter Louis Martine and and another individual former Venezuelan intelligence officials and anti knock narcotics investigators both charged in Florida with drug trafficking in the United States so the Venezuelan people who have been attempting to get their country back are facing a very very difficult challenge because Maduro is being propped up in place by our bye bye nations that are definitely and not looking out for our interests in any way in in any way shape or form and criminal organizations that are extremely extremely heavily entrenched in Venezuela.

official Nastro river Rev Ralph river vice president Venezuela United States Florida Peter Louis Martine Nicolas Maduro Molina Eddie Burke cocaine Venezuelan National Guard commander Miami New York Hugo Carvajal Terrick
New Model Aims to Solve Mystery of the Moon's Formation

60-Second Science

02:08 min | 2 years ago

New Model Aims to Solve Mystery of the Moon's Formation

"This is scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Dodd Yata on July. Twentieth. Nineteen sixty-nine humankind. Finally, set foot on the surface of the moon fifty years later, a big mystery remains how the heck the moon got there in the first place for decades the thinking on that has been that four and a half billion years ago, a Mars sized proto-planets smashed into the earth when the dust settled our moon remained forged from the debris of earth and that other object. The problem is as scientists have taken more and more precise isotopic measurements of the moon. They've found that it's nearly identical in composition to the earth. Not some other object a problem that I've been advertising as a nice topic crisis. Jamie Losch studies planetary impacts at Purdue University. Now, he says a new theory in the journal nature geoscience may at least point to away out of that isotopic crisis of the moons. Chemical isotopes so closely resembling earth's here's the idea. The authors a team of Japanese scientists right that maybe in those early days of the solar system. The earth was sloshing with oceans of magma, then when the Mars sized objects slammed into those Moulton seas their models predict a lot more earth derived material gets injected into orbit in the form of scorching vapors temperatures of tens of thousands of degrees. And so that expands at speeds that exceed the escape velocity of the earth, and in that way, injects material into orbit around the earth that material rapidly coalescence and bingo you've got a moon. Malaysia says there are still a few kinks to work out in the scenario. Still. He says it's a step forward. Think of it as a major clue in a murder mystery or something like that it could be true clue toward the answer. Could be of the -ception. We don't know yet. So it could be that we Nastro naught started walking on the moon and a half century ago. They were really leaving footprints on the remains of the primordial earth. Thanks for listening for scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Don. Yata?

Christopher Dodd Christopher Don Jamie Losch Purdue University Malaysia Murder Sixty Seconds Billion Years Fifty Years
"nastro" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

03:57 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

"Said, you know, what I do. I was redesigning schools stopped teaching kids math or geography on spelling who cares because by twenty Twenty-nine every child will have a smartphone with your own personalized artificial intelligence, and those skills no longer become relevant each human being in twenty twenty nine will have a hundred x the brain power because of the extended cellphone brain as you and I do today each teenager. So what do we teach them? How do we teach them to apply that immense brainpower, we stop screwing around with self esteem focused education, and we moved to south actualization as I said, there's a level above and that is the end game unwittingly asking that question. Okay. I'm gonna come in this way because there is something here it has to do with a profound identity shifts a profound redefining of hallways. Think about ourselves and the shift you're talking about. When somebody reaches that level consciousness requires not only the gaining of knowledge skills. But also the giving up of things we think we know or think he's done a long time. Right. It's an education entity education in some way. So I'm gonna ask you this question. But is that additional level? But also, what is required at save for an ordinary human being who may still be developing their confidence that say in a process like this to make that transition voluntarily or involuntarily because it's happening anyway, the requirements somehow the pressure sophomores mounted right? So the next level of Nashville sperm it's so after Nastro publishes furnace. He went back, and he said that he made a mistake this level right at the top in he calls it south transcendence and self transcendence. Simply means you gonna be on MIR south actualized. Nation to understand that one of the biggest reasons you're here is to serve others. I had kneeled on Walsh speak once at nine dollar university in Barcelona and someone raised their hand in asked meal. Neil, what do I do on those days when I just feel so saddened wrestling chant. Go myself out of bed and said, I want you to remember this your life is not about you, rather your life is about the people you serve your life is about people whose lives you touch when you walk into a room set intention. I will heal this room a nickel life beyond you. And you'll never wake on sad and depressed and lonely again. And that is what we're talking about to get people to that level of service when we are in that cycle of self actualization. You cannot help it stop moving up to the next level of nasl. Oh, which is self transcendence to make your life more than just about your growth that to collectively. Seek to grow humanity. And that is so important right now Dowa right now, we are getting into a new structure of how human society works. We are more connected than ever. But we are so connected. That individuality no longer functions in this world. In fact, individuality is downright dangerous. The opinion of individuality selfish me only thinking is the president of the United States, and that's dangerous for the planet a single country today cannot fix global warming a single country today cannot fix the refugee process a single country today can not close their frigging borders and build a dumb wall in cut off others who are seeking help by coming in or other countries that want to train it's a recipe for disaster. We according to the great blogger Tim urban who writes the block wait, but why have moved into the Genesis of the new species called the human colossus.

Nastro Dowa Tim urban Neil president Nashville nasl United States Walsh Barcelona nine dollar
The Most Expensive Thing in the Universe

SPACE NEWS POD

05:02 min | 2 years ago

The Most Expensive Thing in the Universe

"Psyche sixteen is the most expensive thing that we know of in our solar system, it's made primarily of iron nickel similar to the earth's core in that respect, and it would completely crash the world's economy, if the company were to asteroid mine this thing, so if they were to take all of those materials backed out, it would absolutely be catastrophic for our economy right now, the world's economy is around seventy four trillion dollars at seventy four with twelve zeros behind it and sixteen psyche is ten Quin tilles dollars, which is a one with thirty one zeros behind it. It's very very expensive in that means that this asteroid one hundred thirty. Five thousand times more valuable than all of the money on the earth. This kind of value while you can't really wrap your head around it because we don't know anything this worth that much. This is the most expensive thing ever that we know of. So if you're kind of feeling overwhelmed thirty one zeros behind the one that's a really really big number, right? That out I'll take you a little while while it's because of all the nickel on this asteroid in the cool thing about this asteroid NASA is going to send a spacecraft to it is going to explore it. It's not going to mind it. So don't have to worry about the world's economy crashing ever. From this thing. But it's you know, they want to explore it because they want to kind of figure out if this is the core of a planet. You know, they want to they don't have the opportunity to look into the korva planet ever. So this thing is the closest that they're good get to the core of a planet that they can study because it's just for science. It's not for money. Now that being said can't another company go visit this asteroid and Mynatt while the short answer is yes, they could that surpass ability. It's in the realm of physics in engineering. Now, the other thing is it's going to cost a lot of money to get there. And they don't really know what to do with the asteroid when they get to. They put it in orbit around the moon to they take it back down to earth. Do the used these materials to build spacecrafts in space and to further explore the outer reaches of our solar system and our galaxy. Well, there's a couple companies out there that are working on asteroids mining, and if they were to be super evil if they were going to be dreadfully evil, they could grab this asteroid bring it back down to earth and crash the world's economy now. Luckily, nobody quite has that technology yet the working on it in the really do wanna start mining asteroids in the next thirty years, and in the grand scheme of things companies like, you know, planetary resources in other mining companies like them while it would only cost about two point six billion dollars. To capture Nastro it and bring it into orbit near earth. And then we could have human exploration of the asteroid. We send up robotic mining tools, and we could get all the stuff out of it in this most expensive asteroid it's named sixteen psyche. For a reason it was named after the psyche who Mary cupid in was put to death by Venus and cubits request Jupiter made psyche immortal. It's average diameter is about a hundred and thirty miles. That's one sixteenth diameter of earth's moon and about the distance between Los Angeles in San Diego. I've driven that a bunch of times actually when I lived in California that doesn't take that long to get across this whole asteroid couple hours actually in scientists think that the core of psyche. The whole thing the asteroid is possibly the core of an early planet may be as large as Mars and it lost its rocky outer layers due to a. Number of violent collisions billions and billions of years ago. Massa's mission to psyche targeted to launch in October of twenty twenty three and the psyche spacecraft would arrive at the asteroid twenty thirty following an earth gravity assist. Twenty twenty four and a Mars fly by in twenty twenty-five in over twenty one months in orbit the spacecraft will map and study sixteen psyches properties using multispectral imager again, Maria neutron spectrometer a mandatory voter and a radio instrument for gravity measurement in the mission's goal is among other things to determine whether psyche is indeed the core of a planet sized object.

Nasa Maria Neutron Massa California Mary Cupid Nastro Los Angeles San Diego Seventy Four Trillion Dollars Six Billion Dollars Twenty One Months Thirty Years
"nastro" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang

Comedy Bang Bang

04:17 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang

"No the big nose on your head. This is when she comes in. She's touched by this. I she touches her like stomach like lady Gaga, did you guys notice that overcome? She touches her stomach when she touches yourself like OEM over overcome. Okay. Dilma something that's alley. Okay. Outta cinema normal. You're trying all you tired. Try new Norman knows his my voice. Good enough. Overcome how big man noses. You. My nose because you don't you think? Trason Ma big news. With you miss so much you stick my finger finger ritzy there see there. That's how much she wants. She wants to ask for it. She. I would just jam getting. No, wouldn't it just jam finger up in her not there s he was begging when she saw trusted. Her didn't care. How bigger nose was does physical signals in that moment in that moment. Inbetween acquiescence and denial as big Nastro watches you. Five in pick out a big book. Pull out a wet one won't man knows Ron you fall from the jazz. Oh. Oklahoma stroll Inman now strew DC this would have been the scene with him jammed his finger upper upper nose in front of a concert audience. They would've loved to show how logical to sing for her for her for him. Maybe two Pagano's. That's the thing. You guys don't have big noses. We have big nose. You can get a Nostra out there and still carry you. Tune deep in Manal drew now. Doesn't that tell the story better than her lyrics, which are kind of? You like what is she talking about? I agree with that window would probably had some metaphor having to do with life and emotions it was. It's must door. It was about the nose. Because most people you'll pick this party your nose even in public. You'll do that thing where you kind of pant shit and you'll kind of do like you're doing fairy dust in the Booker disappears. Royal wipe it on your socks loudly or. In a handshake. You'll pass it off. But you won't go knuckle deep until your nose, you know, unless you're in private. Don't sprinkle it on the floor. Here the socks and I. This famous table, sir. There's about two fancy autographs on top. There's Jon Hamm's Boogers on the an ISA believe robbery. True. I won't give you that. I feel like that was an emotional song. I think this is a more emotional song. I like it made me feel. So I have some questions one is I get I now understand reading knows a story is the finger go in and then stay there through the whole song. Because I'm having regard just this. She goes watches, you dive in is where. Right back out or a big no stroll what you Daven. And then because it would have been just in the shallow end. Right. You want you to feel comfortable like I'd feel comfortable picking a booger out your shell. Yeah. Please don't know. But also, do I I I can't say I'd I'd have to get a low angle on you. Okay. But do you think the movie should've been that scene? He traces her nose and. Heels in and then. Lyric where you're saying..

lady Gaga Ron Norman Jon Hamm Nastro Oklahoma Pagano Booker Manal robbery Inman DC
"nastro" Discussed on Other Side of Texas

Other Side of Texas

02:57 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on Other Side of Texas

"Public education finance piece is because they focused a lot more on the property tax side to this point at least in terms of have been filed. So, you know, the house is now filed their their their property tax legislation and unveiling today, the the public education funding that means, you know, Senate legislation in terms of the public head of funding isn't far behind right? So, you know. The long answer to a short question. You know is the COO over. I don't think. So I think there's still, you know, if we're sitting around here tick tock wait for for, you know, a legislative package on on over company over encompassing. School finance the in a couple of weeks from the Senate side, then you know, maybe we'll have a deeper conversation about that. Then wis Rappaport here with us next stores at west rep on Twitter. I I think your own I think this is where the combine on stops the Senate, certainly I think some of the teeth there from Lieutenant governor. I would assume today that this is the distinction between the house and Senate, but west this is what people need to know is that on the house side one hundred and fifty members on the Senate side you've got far. Less. I mean, you've got some what thirty one senators in a Lieutenant governor, and they aren't going to hear from local representatives to the degree that Abbadi that has hundred fifty from in. I think this becomes defining here that you're what you're going to see going forward on what your thoughts here. What you're going to see going forward is whether or not teachers are going to well say, quote, unquote, but I'll put it Nastro 'cause I don't wanna side anybody's saying this teachers have a have a choice get five thousand dollars one time or to attempt to fix school finance on the house side. And that's why I think the combine on stops. Well, I think that there's you know, if you take a look at the optic. And remember that press conference a couple of weeks ago where the where it was Dustin boroughs on the house side, Paul court on the Senate side, and and the three the big three, Patrick Abbott, and and bone and all side-by-side downsizing the property tax legislation, and you look today, and and they're they are not in the same place on occasion that they are in proper plain and simple..

Senate wis Rappaport COO Twitter Dustin boroughs Patrick Abbott Nastro Abbadi Paul five thousand dollars
"nastro" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

05:52 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"But we can talk about just about anything that might be on your mind this morning at seven oh seven we got the former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz announcing that he's seriously considering a run for president in the year twenty twenty we're living at a most fragile time. Not only the fact that this president is not qualified to be the president. But the fact that both parties are consistently not doing what's necessary on behalf of the American people and aren't engaged every single day in revenge politics Howard Schultz on sixty minutes last night. He says he'd run as a third party candidate in independence. Not a democrat or Republican. Now also on the table this morning. We're learning. Some new details about the voting problems in the state of Texas ninety five thousand plus non US citizens registered to vote and some fifty eight thousand actually did vote in the last voting cycle. Very disturbing. Travis county is going to get a list of names later this week as to the non citizens that are registered to vote currently and those who may have already voted locally jump in here at five one two eight three six zero five ninety also you may know, someone that uses those shock collars to train dogs. Yeah. You know, what I'm talking about the US center for veterinary medicine has report that says, no shock collars can produce possible personality adjustment. Injuries. Shock collars. React to sound. Do not always go off when a dog's barking. They can go off with loud noises narrow, you know, causing an animal distress just allowed cargo and by could set it off. Now callers have also been known to cause depression. Eating issues burns, displaced aggression, and health issues that include hearts and blood pressure problems in in some animals. I grew up we trained labrador retrievers, and we train them to compete to compete and field trials and using those shock collars back then in the it was in the seventies. And I don't know now. But back then it was an accepted form of training. These dogs. My dad used them up until unfortunately, one time one of them got stuck the button got stuck while the dog was literally in the water. Wow. And it was I think it just gives them just a very mild just kind of more or less just kind of gets her. How high you crank it? Yeah. Well, so that was it for the dog was okay. I guess I didn't know this was going to turn into a confession. I'm sorry. You guys. Vic in the family. What the hell again, it was commonly used form of training back then for these dogs for field trials that was the last time he ever used it. Well, I appreciate you coming clean. I didn't say this is like a confession at least on the dog. She continued to use them on my brother. Dana nastro. That's true. And see the results right here in front of you. Right. Yeah. James at bastrop. Good morning. No here. We have a lab, you spark all the time. We put on the shock collar on it. Yeah. And you know, the thing is you don't have to after they get shocked two or three times in kept saying off. They know it's on they won't bark. Not like you've got to keep it on there. So one day I was walking. I had it in my hand. And I yelled at one of my kids in socked me. So if it does damage now, it didn't hurt if more scares us any more of just a Bob ratio. Just like a tap on the shoulder if you will just to get their attention a little shock, not so much the shock. It makes you it's it just scares. You the surprise startles you. Yeah. Exactly. So long term now. I like I said unless you've got a really bad dog. Yeah. What's his shocks them two or three times? And they know you cut it off and just leaves it on them. It sounds like, you know, in the process of using a shock collar to train a redirected dog. We kind of need to do some training and redirection of the adults who are using the shotgun. Yeah. What makes you use it? Right. Some people dialing these things up really hot it, really control animal. That's that sounds kind of cruel. I guess you have the kind that that will go off at the dog parks kinda using in the training of a for other reasons, you actually had a remote control device in your hand. That would. But you said field trials used to drain train dogs for field trips. People may not know what that means is simulated hunting conditions in all these different tests at the dogs compete. In south Austin? Good morning. Rick and a heavy wind. Good morning. Voters. Yeah. Oversight personal. Under suspicion last. That it was done like intentionally, but when you get your driver's license. Your vehicle. Hey taxes, and so forth, all types of city state and county. And so on every time you do that you get registered. You want to get rich? What I did. I did. Registered. Rick, are you a citizen of this country? Well, that's that's the issue. We don't want non-citizens voted. We don't want noncitizens voting, correct? That's that's the way it is. That's you know. But yeah. You need to earn it. Yeah. Absolutely five one eight three six zero five ninety nine stay with us. Got some tech news coming up pretty interesting. There's a local company here in town. That says Austin Texas is prime for more robots on the streets. Researchers at CB our ISA drivers in Austin. And a few other cities could be sharing the road with route robots very very soon. We'll explain the details of that straight ahead grocery stores are watching.

US president Howard Schultz Austin Rick Starbucks Travis county Texas depression CEO Austin Texas Dana nastro Vic James bastrop sixty minutes one day
"nastro" Discussed on Inside the Hive with Nick Bilton

Inside the Hive with Nick Bilton

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on Inside the Hive with Nick Bilton

"But then there's some scientific experiment or else just warfare or artifice intelligence. And for some reason, suddenly they go extinct. So it may be the very rare to get past that. And that's why there's very few other ET's out there other. Do you think that we are intelligent species early of it stupid? Sometimes I think we're we're definitely both. But but if you make this same assumption. What if we assume we're random probably those other species are a combination of? Vary. Intelligent and very stupid. When you kind of think about the world, we live in where a majority of Americans, for example, believe in God or some higher power. What's what is your feeling on? All those things. Do you think that there's a reason that we're here, there's a reason for all this or you know, I mean, you sit down, and you talk to these these these people that are way way smarter than I am. And and I'm curious to they believe that there's something larger to this. Or is it just chance that we're here, and we're just kind of running out the clock. Why think most people would say we're really in a state of pretty profound ignorance as to the alternate, you know, causes of anything. But it is kind of interesting. You mentioned that Thomas Bayes the guy back in the eighteenth century who originated based theorem, which is basically the math. We're using here. He was actually a theologian, and he was you know, in the time of the enlightenment. This was the time of David human everything. And a lot of people think that he actually came up with this by trying to find some way of proof. That the miracles in the bible where actually true because you know, a lot of people like David Hume were saying, you know, really takes extrordinary evidence to to prove something like that. And there is an extraordinary evidence. So he seems to have come up with this in trying to figure out how do you avow you wait evidence? Is there any way that that you can change your opinion based on enough evidence? And he may have been thinking along the lines that well, if you have lots of people saying they saw a given miracle than it would be credible. But the thing is I mean, we're kind of limited to holy scripture. The bible says that apparently there were a lot of people there at the miracle of the loaves and the fishes, but it's basically one evangelist who's telling us that. So the bottleneck is sort of that, we're we're basically depending on one person's testimony. That's. That's. So no, you're just not in a situation. Actually, one of the things you talk about in the book to is the multi verse and being able to kind of use this this calculation, can of course, this is we're going kind of a little out there in out philosophy here. But explain that a little bit. And how this applies to that? Yes. What in his his regular work is Nastro physicists. This is one thing. Jabe Richard God has been involved with under the theory of cosmic inflation, which is now very popular lane. Cosmic inflation, it basically explains the big bang, which says that if it started with a tiny little speck of vacuum and based on quantum physics and general relativity, they believe that tiny speck of vacuum expanded exponentially in a split second. Basically transforming into the universe that we see today. But if you follow that theory, it makes okay? Let me first say that this theory is believed because it makes a lot of valid predictions about things that we can check. If you look at it 'cause Mik microwave background it accounts for that it accounts for the fact that we observe the curvature of the universe to be almost zero..

David Hume Thomas Bayes Richard God Mik Nastro
"nastro" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

05:21 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on 710 WOR

"You get an inside view on the intimacy really of each patient and their situation, and desires and circumstances. Also, what happens when they confront other doctors and other hospitals and how they react and really we're on thirty four Broadway, Ron Broadway. I think that what happens at thirteen four Broadway radio, Saturday, New York is more drama than in a Broadway. Play. We're talking about real life real people real issues. And this is what we do every day. We have lots of information to send you if you want you can always 'cause it two and two choices if you want. I wanna talk about a gentleman whose treatment really has revolutionized the world for so many people, and this is a man who came to me at age seventy-five with an acoustic neuroma, it's a brain tumor, and before I got started with brain tumor radio surgery. I in New York with brain radio surgery. Most people with brain tumors, and brain cancers were getting surgery, it's crazy Artemis opening up the head opening up the ears and often lead to devastating results for this tumor acoustic Kerama there's lots of benign tumors. So there's two different types of tumors. Three really three different types of tumors in the brain. Winter benign tumors that start in the brain like acoustic Roma's benign tumor that affect the hearing nerve. There's also meningioma 's tumors onto covering of the brain. There's also Patou itary tumors. These are open nine tumors. There's also cancers that start within the brain likely. Oh, blessed Almas Nastro Cy Thomas. Almas these are cancers of the brain. And then there's cancers a traveled to the brain called, but tasked brain metastases travel. Let's say from the lung cancer through the bloodstream to the brain. And it's called a brain metastases incident. Start in the brain bit spread to other breads says three separate types of tumors. And before us, the usual treatment would have been craniotomy which is opening up the head which has a lot of morbidity and mortality that means sickness complication and death with it, and then standard radiation, which is trying to find a needle in the haystack, which meant a lot of healthy brain often, the entire brain was being radiated. So the treatment that we began was indeed revolutionary that. We're able to find the tumor or find the cancer in the brain and treat that tumor only. Avoid the same dose to the healthy brain. And so it revolutionized the treatment of brain tumors, and brain cancers, and I've been at this for thirty years. I New York whenever he other hospital doctor and facility and all the big ones, the little ones and all the other ones, everyone, you can think of we're doing standard treatment. Dr Liederman brought brain radio surgery to your can you can imagine there's a lot of animosity towards me because the neurosurgeons and the hospitals and the neurologist and people who took care of brain tumor patients were angry. He's upset their apple cart. We change the dynamics that hope opening up the brain was not going to be the same as it had been viewed for so many years and radiating the whole brain or large parts of the brain was antiquated. And yes, a lot of people acted out and said, oh, blah, blah, blah radio surgeries, not real already. Oh surgeries very real. And we're here thirty years later telling you, it's really real. And it's changed the life of so many patients, and one group of patients in particular acoustic, neuroma ze Zir benign tumors in the hearing the symptoms are usually dizziness or ringing in the ears or unilateral hearing loss. When surgeons went in and cut those acoustic aromas, very commonly the patient lost their hearing. And because the nerve is from the brain stem, very delicate part of the brain. I saw patients who lost civility to eat and to breathe and about five percent of people were dying up to five percent. And about half the people were deaf. It was a devastating treatment. Devastating treatment. And then Dr Liederman came in and saw patients and talked about it, including on the radio, and we talked about our success rate, which was very high with noninvasive, invisible, beams radio surgery, all of a sudden you didn't need to have your head opened up. You didn't need to have at number. We didn't need to be in the hospital can come in get it treatment. Go for launch go to the movies. Go back to work at revolutionized. What was a devastating devastating treatment for benign and malignant brain tumors radio.

New York Almas Nastro Cy Thomas Dr Liederman acoustic neuroma unilateral hearing loss Broadway Ron Broadway Roma apple five percent thirty years
"nastro" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on KTRH

"Into the cats energy, and the cat started telling me that it was bumping into things that has had something the matter with its head and that the twenty four hours to do something. And that I said, I don't know what's the matter. But you've got to do something fast. We'll turns out the cat had gone blind overnight. So it was bumping into stuff and all the other vets in our office wanted to do surgery. And after she heard what I had said, she. I decided to go against all medical knowledge and treat the cat with a particular drug that if it worked the eyesight would top back in within twenty four hours, and she listened to me and what the cat said and within twenty four hours cat had its eyesight back. Do you believe in reincarnation? I do. And I think I do I'm not exactly it hasn't hesitated. A little bit a little bit. Because I believe that eventually if you learn all your lessons, you don't have to come back. But I definitely do think we've had past lives a hundred percent, thanks. That's true. I just I don't know how long it goes on the radio carnation system. I'm hoping that one day. You don't want to come back, and some mediums believe that people can come back as an animal an animal can come back as a human other mediums, say Nope nonsense doesn't happen. What are you were? You there? I'm not one hundred percent. Sure. I probably think animals stay animals. I believe one of my dogs that died reincarnated and came back as another dog because it had similar personalities similar everything. I have no proof of any of this. I'm just guessing. But some things I don't think we'll ever totally understand until we're on the other side. What is the Nastro catastrophe map? When you're born you have your needle chart, which is your like, your owner's manual, and you're also able.

Nastro twenty four hours one hundred percent hundred percent one day
"nastro" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"We've just recently won state supreme court decision that required. Absolute gender-neutral, equal parenting rights under state law. So this is a work in progress. And unfortunately in a number of places people like your your friends are still going to have to go through the painful process, if they wanna be recognized as parents entered the law, Mark with the sort of nature of the judiciary changing under the Trump administration the supreme court level and lower. What's the outlook for the u you sort of describe like a a push forward and like an improvement on this? But aren't we facing some threats of role box, or or, you know, worsening situations and different suits. The issue, of course, is that the Justice who protected same sex. Couples Justice Anthony Kennedy step down over the summer and has been pleased with Justice Brad, kava dot com. Extremely rid. Yeah. I know I'm very sorry. I I don't even want to say Justice. But that's how it is. But Nastro next to his next title, if you'd like Cavanaugh has not issued any rulings with regard to gay rights by he is very unlikely to be as progressive on this issue as Kennedy was and so a lot of people you heard during these confirmation saying, well, no matter what happens Oberg Afela safe, right? The decision protecting same-sex marriages safe. I don't necessarily think that's true because Berga fell spoke in broad terms about the constellation of benefits that same sex couples must receive under the constitution, true quality rights, so not just a certificate, but all of the benefits that come from the states without certificate, like if you're state employees, your spouse gets to receive health care, if you are a same sex parent, your child gets to be your legal child that kind of stuff still has to be cleaned up in the courts and a number of stay. Rates and we've seen states fight it so Hex, it is fighting government employees. Right hop their spouse on their healthcare if their spouses, gay, it was the state of Arkansas that tried to prevent same sex couples from being listed as parents on their children's birth certificate, if they conceived be artificial insemination, even though straight couples can do so, and so we relied on the court's again to to say, no Berga, Phil meant what it said. But unfortunately, the state courts, which are often elected in states, then to the will of homophobes. And so I texted aunt Arkansas state courts, essentially defy over, Sal, I'm so I worry that, you know, even at the supreme court doesn't get involved again. It could sort of swat down these cases and say, well, we're not going to consider that and allow states to chip away at these rights. And so that means that the map would matter even more. You know, if you live in California, you're gonna be fine. But if you live in Louisiana, you might see a hostile stage. Try to roll back your rights, and you no longer have Justice Kennedy on the port ready to say, absolutely not. So one thing that I admittedly didn't know much about. But I'm now totally fascinated with is same sex, adoption, and we just heard from Lilian fadiman about her own story with same sex spousal adoption in. So I'm curious Mark. If you could talk a little bit about like, what is the legacy of that today? I know that some people are facing problems getting that relationship vacated or not relationship, but getting that sort of legal engaging with the vacated so that they can enter into a same sex marriage. But I'm just wondering if you've come into little bit on what what that looks like today. So this was something that happened in the past before seems couples could marry or even enter into domestic partnerships, right? Are Phil unions? You saw one spouse would call them spouses today, essentially, adopts, the other one under the law and say, this is my formal child. And so that way there was an existing legal. Relationship between the two that ensured that for instance, is one of them dive that the other would inherits era states would be able to visit them the hospital. They were sick. They would have the right societas with Stanley relationship. It was not super common, but it definitely happened. And there are definitely people alive today who underwent that process. And the issue is that dissolving a legal parent child relationship is much much harder than dissolving marriage. It's hard on purpose. Right..

Anthony Kennedy Justice Kennedy Berga Arkansas Justice Brad Cavanaugh Oberg Afela Lilian fadiman Louisiana Stanley Nastro Mark Sal California Phil
"nastro" Discussed on The End of the World with Josh Clark

The End of the World with Josh Clark

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on The End of the World with Josh Clark

"To get away. To some people the idea that life arose from simple dead molecules that just happened to randomly assemble themselves into living things is just too unlikely to accept and even if we do accept that. This is precisely how life arose on earth, the idea that it could ever happen again anywhere else is too improbable virtually proves that we humans are alone in the universe. One issue. People raise is time. They say that earth. Just simply hasn't been around long enough for all of that random chemical trial and error to have taken place. The idea that life organizes along some unknown universal principles definitely addresses that idea of time. And so does pants Bermeo Pence per me as a concept from Astro biology, and it says that the seeds of life are all over the universe in abundance everywhere. They can be found on board asteroids and other celestial objects and that these seeds of life are constantly bombarding planets all over the universe. If the conditions on the planet happened to be right? Well, then those seeds of life will germinate and grow into something new and living this certainly addresses, the issue of time life could have evolved. Elsewhere in the universe, which is billions of years older than earth and then spread to our planet aboard Nastro. We've recently found that some chemical precursors to life can be found on celestial objects like asteroids, and that they're able to survive re entry into an atmosphere which can get pretty hot. This is important because it's widely accepted that an atmosphere is a precondition for life to emerge. If you take pants Bermuda. And you take the recent view that life follows some organizing principles as immutable as the laws of physics. Then you arrive at a conclusion that earth is just another place that happened to have the right conditions when a rock bearing the precursors to life landed around four billion years ago. In this view. Then of course, life is Monday in the universe. But then we find ourselves right back to where we started. Where is everybody? Perhaps the best answer to that comes not from an Astro biologist or in astronomer. But from an economist named Robin Hanson who propose that there must be something some incredibly difficult step between the point where dead matter forms life and the point where intelligent life becomes a galactically colonizing civilization that no species has ever been able to overcome. He calls it the great filter. Every piece of matter in the universe is the sort of thing that could have started that process started life, and then advanced life, etc. But so far nothing out. There has done that. So the great filter is whatever is in the way, whatever makes it hard for anyone piece of ordinary dead matter to produce expanding lasting life. There's surely a countless number of steps along the path from dead matter to the emergence of galactically visible civilization. But the great fills our hypothesis supposes that a handful. All of them are really really hard, and that one of them in particular must be so hard that is far prevented any life from reaching galactic proportions. This is forget university philosopher Toby Ord were hundred pieces you needed to get into the right order in order to create some things that abate natural selection, and and was at the basic level needed to actually bootstrap towards complex life. Then there are one hundred federal ways you could arrange those pieces, that's that's more than ten to the power of one hundred different possibilities. And it just turns out you need it incredibly rare event to get there..

Robin Hanson Bermeo Pence Toby Ord Astro biologist Nastro four billion years
"nastro" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast

The Astrology Podcast

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast

"The you know, there's a fear of this. If you're of that. And then that year you live that out right, right? Like the year that your house burned down or that you won the lottery or some like objective concrete circumstance that was not a result of psychological thing. Right. Wasn't just like. Yeah. It wasn't just a predisposition. Right. And because I'm in my experience strategy operates on both those levels, but you have to be careful not to conflict those levels. Just because somebody somebody might, you know, people have, you know, some release in great success things in their chart, but you read for a twenty four year old and you look at the time lords like. Oh, yeah. And that'll you know, you really get to taste that fruit. When you're in your mid. Forties, like the life has that. Right. But that doesn't mean like you can see it right now. Right. And you might secretly suspect. You're awesome and going to be really successful. And secretly doubt that, but you know, the the again, the timing might be next year or it might be when you're seventy sure. Yeah. And I mean, I mean part of what I was saying also goes back to that psychology debate. That happens the the nature versus nurture debate in psychology. Which is essentially the question of how much are certain aspects of behavior a product of either like inherited genetic traits that are they're lying dormant in you that eventually are awakened different points near life versus how much of our behavior or psychological traits are acquired or learned characteristics that come from especially like early childhood experiences, and that's the area where. Modern astrology is done some really interest modern psychological strategies done. Some interesting things looking at early cycles of development that happened in terms of transits, and how sometimes that can coincide with important turning points in a person's psychology and stuff where things can go sometimes one way or another. But I think that that might be relevant here in this discussion in some way, when it comes to the birth chart placements, and the things that are almost like genetic and us in some way that are there from birth versus the transit's that we have after birth indicate important turning points, especially developmentally as we get older. Yeah. That makes sense. Sure. I guess just bring that up because there's this issue where transit's that happen could be very important in dictating psychological development later on. And if you do have shift like that where your son is inherently like in oncein were another plan is inherently oncein. But then you go. Through the whole early phases of your life within another sign. You know, hey, that could be relevant in terms of altering things in some way, or maybe that needs to be taken into account yet. Actually. So I'm going to jump to some of the stuff that's later on my list because I feel like it's perfectly appropriate here because we're talking about activating planets Shum, and so in invade icus trilogies specially in the garage era tradition, which I've been studying there are several specific qualities which are ascribed to a custody planet, and they're they're different definitions for different issues. Right. And so this is improper. Yeah. Yeah. So in the Russia 's like circuits, one of the earlier earliest, India Nastro, logical texts on Natal astrology that survives. And I think Pingree dates to around the seventh or eighth century. I think was his best. Guess that's what I've I've heard a lot of dates. And I I'm not I'm not gonna highly. Yeah..

Pingree oncein India Nastro Shum Russia twenty four year
"nastro" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Hey, Dr Liederman were back. Hey, we're back, and well, I wanna talk to you about this, man. Seventy five years old born in Jamaica. He is a maintenance worker he works at one of the biggest super hospitals in New York City's married with five kids. He came with his wife and a tumor on his ear the Kucic neuroma. We talk about acoustic neuroma Salat, we're the largest experienced in the world trading acoustic Roma's with fraction is star tactic. British noninvasive treatment for this van had surgery at a big hospital, New York City and resulted in facial weakness and deafness and the tumor is back. So they cut on his ear. They couldn't get rid of the tumor. The tumors. Back the tumor is big. And when they cut on him they damage the facial nerve damage to his face they caused them to be deaf. And now he has the tumor right back in the ear where it was before. And then he has another tumor growing. And this is why he came to us because he had one treatment didn't work and he wants to have treatment noninvasive with radio thirty. It's too bad. We didn't see him years ago when he was I I noticed with acoustic neuroma with us. He would not most likely need any surgery with us most likely would have his hearing with us most likely to have his face. He wouldn't have had the damage and the open surgery and anesthesia and the complications that he had with surgery cutting open his head. So there's many many reasons for people with brain tumors, benign brain tumors, like this acoustic neuroma or Menendez yomas or Patou itary tumors or cancerous brain tumors, like Cleo bust Almas Nastro, Tom a brain metastases to call us to get a booklet, we have a special booklet just about brain tumors and had an cancers. In cholera office, two and two choices two and two two four six forty two thirty seven to get that booklet or to make an appointment about cancer or brain tumor issues to unto two four six forty two thirty seven now, we're talking about a sixty seven year old woman. She is a black woman. I said because she has breast cancer. She's widowed. She has five children. And she has a recurrent stage for breast cancer. She was again, one of the super pooper big hospitals. I know they all think they're all super duper big while she was a super duper big hospital for stage, four cancer and the cancers come back. There's another lesson shed a breast removed and the cancer came back right where the breast was. And now it's growing around the side of her chest underarm and in her back and on the abdomen skin. And she has masses on her arm and her chest like marshmallows masses of cancer. We treated two of those big masses on her hand on her chest and they're gone away returning the cans. Answer and the skin is going away at the other super-duper big hospital, the Gaber, chemo and standard radiation and mastectomy, and it didn't work, and they sent her home today, and she didn't want to go home to die. She wanted to come to thirteen eighty four broad when she came to thirteen day for Broadway, and we analyzed her and we staged her up. She came six months ago and ever since then she's been getting better, we give her one or two treatments a week cancers. Getting better those big marshmallow size masses of cancer on the chest and the arm or gone away. And well, she was sent to us in bad shape because of the extensive cancer, and we're treating her and she's getting better and the cancer's going away, and this is a very sensitive cancer. Most cancers, by the way are very sensitive to radio surgery. So this is technology that the super duper big place. Doesn't have too many people call me as all Dr Liederman. Everyone must be doing what you're doing. Well, if everyone's doing what I'm doing. Why are all there? Patients here with me at thirteen thirty four Broadway. Why do they come to me? Why do they send their patient home to die? If they do what I do. The fact is they don't have the experience of technique. They don't have the leadership that don't have the team. They don't have the stamina to do what I do. And what we do. Our team are excellent team of doctors, and physicists Indo semi trucks and tax, and nurses and staff, but we do every day.

breast cancer acoustic neuroma New York City Dr Liederman Jamaica facial nerve cholera Menendez Almas Nastro Tom Seventy five years sixty seven year thirteen day six months
"nastro" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!

Ross Patterson Revolution!

04:40 min | 3 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!

"Lines at once. One of beach, Nastro hush falls over the room and the brothers, not at one another impressed. Another top was blonde woman grabs my arm and whispers in my ear this way she says, seductively and Dutch accents. She leads me in another direction where I see a smaller tents inside the tents. I'm currently in a tent inside of another tense equals mind, blown. Inside the smaller since I see more schlager brothers standing in line with their pants off in front of yet. Another beautiful nude, blonde chic-, kneeling on the floor. It's your standard line for an informal boo, cocky sessions. So I dropped my pants and wait my turn along with everyone else. As I stand there Gok exposed. I realized the unfathomable is happens. Not even excited thousands of years ago. Asians created boo. Cocky sessions is a way to garnered trust. In fairness, after sealing a business transaction, it should be in harmony right now. I feel as if I'm sealing my business fate by standing in this line, good thing that it's common law that another man is not permitted to look in other man in the eye during the ceremony, if so, they would see my trepidation as my turn approaches universe asked the beautiful blonde woman, kneeling on the floor staring up at me. Yeah, I'm nervous for you. I say, as I fake a laugh as I tug on my penis feels like I'm holding a wet, suck son of a bitch, not here, not now this can't happen. I need to show that mentally. I've not been shaken by what has transpired, and I need to do it in press fashion. So I had to dig deep. I pull out the mental shovel and go inside my mind, grave also known as the go-to way. Way back in the depths of every man's mind. They have that one Goto nights the one night. That was so magical that no matter what horrific sexual situation you've gotten yourself into. You can always think of this nights finish the job. A man may go to this night one hundred times over the course of his life to bending on what his lifestyle is. I've never gone there before, but I can't show weakness in front of these men. So I close my eyes and go, they're stroking with the precision of the Harvard crew team. My go-to is the night of may twenty-first eighteen thirty nine when my dad finally let me drive the wagon in town by myself for the first time to pick up two sacks votes for family. He handed me to loaded shotguns before I left and said, watch out for Indians. They've been robbing white people as I wrote into town, I was stopped by hollering group of them faces painted up close. I realized they were all girls and they were hot as fuck without saying a single word they preceded to rob me of my virginity. They tied me down inside the back of my wagon and raped me for hours right around dawn of the following morning as the sun was rising. They gave up one of them proposed to me when she finished three. Others were weeping as they. Kissed and wash my feet calling me spirit dick, the last one, wiped her face paint off until may. She was wait, which wasn't true. That's the kind of sexual power. I held even as a boy, as I looked down at the chick, kneeling on the ground in front of me. I hit my stride just when I'm about unloaded, triple Roper. I grabbed my bloody s j s j handkerchief from my pocket and squeeze it tightly screaming out furry. Shivering as if there was a chill in the air, I slowly released the Hanky by the time it hits the ground. My balls are backdraft up into my body and I e Jack with the force that would baffle seismologist for years. The woman seems to be in shock. I'd take a moment sued Meyer. My masterpiece body now resembles a Jackson Pollock painting. She blinks her eyes nuts in abbreviation. After I zip up, I not of the next man letting him know that I'm safely finished and he can begin on the way out of the tiny tents. I run into the eldest schlager. He smiles and extends his hand GM good time. Yes, I'm not shaking your hand dude. We were just touching our Dicks so we're rich, doesn't kill. It only doesn't count if we just completed a business transaction..

Nastro Jackson Pollock GM Harvard Roper Meyer
"nastro" Discussed on The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on The Ben and Ashley I Almost Famous Podcast

"Like I, I'm just going to get to know you now and I could fall in love with you become my wife in even though I thought you're absolutely crazy there in the season. I watched view. Well, I think for me, I love people and I'm so curious, no people through good and bad. And I think my whole time in paradise was like, I don't know everybody here. So let me just see who they are from my perspective, not from TV's perspective all the way social media appeal while looking in sees them, but also is a chance for me to connect so they can get to see Hawaiian. So I think like I said is a new opportunity to meet some people that like, but we did when we've met each other in winter games was like, hell skies, vesey's, though, like, but I didn't know you. But I heard like, oh, he's the bachelor, he's doped. He's a good person, but I haven't met you. So I wouldn't even know how to view that unless I was, you know, in your energy prior to that. So for me, as you said as every opportunity to meet someone new and not going with your, you know, judgment or preconceived notions, just let it be what is supposed to be go from there. I think we can all agree that the show the bachelor, the bachelorette is a pressure cooker, and it puts people under a lot of pressure. And I think that for some people, it may cause them to act out of character or some people caused them to stacks more like how they really are. So I kind of feel like for me, it was just better for me to not really get caught up in any of that. If I if I met a KENDALL or an Angela or Nastro to kind of get an idea of who they are, because paradise is, is so much more laid back and you get to kind of have an idea of just small talk can can tell your whole lot about somebody so you don't. It's not like the bachelorette where, man I gotta have. I got these ten minutes and I gotta come up with my best game, and I asked if she remembers me next week, every every conversation could be a dead end or it could be, you know, a new way forward. So I kind of feel like that's the best way to go about it with no preconceived preconceived notions that it's kind of natural. When you get to paradise, you start seeing a whole bunch of people that were almost kinda like celebrities to you because you only watch them on TV and you had those preconceived notions, but then give them a. Day and you'll realize how much like you were seeing only one dimension of them and not the full range with JJ. I was like, there's no way I'm gonna like JJ. He's so repulsive. And then within a day I was like, JJ kind of like that. Dude. JJ from Caitlyn season. You're right? No, I get it. It's crazy though. I literally was convicted watching bachelor in paradise of my inability to move forward, pass judgement. So guys, thank you for that. And the girls are looking at best. And one of the reasons are looking at best because a mod cloth. That's true. I mean, Ashley gotta agree. Mog cloth is an incredible, incredible sponsor. This podcast autumn has arrived at mog cloth Ashley, your pumped about it. Tell us why I am because Markov is will first off when it comes to paradise modeled clause is the place that I would go. If I wanted some cute flirty sundresses they have like the most like old school. Like fifties and forty style dresses it like you'll feel like alley in the notebook, but I am really excited about their fall season which has stuff like tweed blazers and quarter. I'd jumpers also bold stilettos, rich textures. You know, like a boo, a nice leather patent leather texture. And then what's so great about them is that they have a full range of sizes from extra small to four x. So no matter what your size are going to find something super q at motto cloth. It's also wedding season. So if you're looking for address to wear to a wedding, they got that covered for you. And if you have a question about how something fits, they have a team of mod stylists that can hook you up with complementary sizing and styling help..

JJ vesey Ashley Angela Nastro ten minutes
"nastro" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"They've. Gotten over that mental hurdle of not, being able to beat the New England Patriots if anything what happened last year may give them more motivation, to finally take. Down the hill known as the patriots Down on the Nastro what's you got boss Hey guys doing good A Tend to disagree with that Gad earlier. Morning hers deserve the wanted to, say are you going to? Start you're not gonna. Start he's gonna. Win. All ask me. Why I'm not starting to two national. Championships tell me why Know he's? Not going into Nick. Savings office and. Doing, that that'd be. A quick way that you have to. Transfer somewhere else I didn't mind what. He had to say in terms of trying to control the narrative Because I. Firmly believe the narrative is out there. That the fans support the court of public opinion they want to start over Jalen, hurts I don't think Jalen hurts is concerned about getting a, fair, shake from Nick Sabin but he wanted to put it. Out there to people that hey I did win twenty six games in. Twenty eight, games I was a bad half away from leaving out tune the national championship if. Anything I was great? Clemson drive away from having us go back to back national championships so. Why was it I forget how to play football according to the court of public opinion Don't mind he. Had to, say but Nick Sabin was right the team which used the quarterback wherever they believe. In more that's going? To be the starting quarterback Dietrich in Virginia it's you got my friend Hey what's going on man yo, huge fan mayo. You, got devoid devoid question Question, still.

Nick Sabin New England Patriots Jalen Gad Dietrich Virginia football
"nastro" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"nastro" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Three hundred thousand dollars working for the man we we put a emphasis on that like we think that's cool now not a million dollars working for eighty thousand working for yourself but there's a ratio where we value that the asian culture value the ham doing my own thing blaze my own trail or is it more get on that schwinn from the fifties getting your great jumpsuit and getting line get in the suit might nastro told me he wishes i was a scientist though still i think it's a money and prestige thing and in the american world the prestige comes from pursuing dream being on tv there's procedure in that right chinese culture that could almost be a negative and being scientists being a lawyer or maybe being even a finance person that's some procedures stuff they can really brag too is everybody else is it because they're such an emphasis on education and thus such a pride on education and then also when you take a look like matthew mcconaughey right chinese people go well that guy's a fucking idiot why should we look up to him famous respective him we look at aware way like obviously would look celebrities but it's we don't see him as the god like we see here in america right okay that's a good looking guy but it's not like we're worshipping him i got as my witness three days ago i was talking to my son about him failing in math and i just looked at him and i said you're so lucky i'm not asian.

schwinn scientist matthew mcconaughey asian culture nastro america Three hundred thousand dollars million dollars three days